"Voices of Haiti," the second in the Pulitzer Center's series of iBooks on issues that matter, is now available. Visit the iTunes store to download a free sample or purchase the full book.
In Haiti's Cité Soleil, a poor water and sanitation infrastructure leaves a community at constant risk for water-borne illnesses.
The gold is gold for whom? Haiti looks to be home to vast gold deposits. Much needed wealth for the hemisphere's poorest nation -- or an opening to external exploitation?
Fifteen thousand Haitians filed a suit against the United Nations demanding cholera reparations. Seven months later, the case still sits idle. What can they do now?
There's a new gold rush under way in northern Haiti, one of the world's poorest countries. Critics fear that it's foreign mining companies, not the people of Haiti, who are likely to benefit most.
Two Canadian mining companies are picking up where the Dominican Republic government left off. Their gold mine could pay off big, but Haiti's rivers and lakes are likely to suffer.
More than half a century of digging for gold has yet to lift the Haitians of Lakwev out of poverty.
A mining bonanza worth $20 billion could help reduce Haiti's dependency on foreign aid. But will mining companies and corrupt government officials take it all for themselves?
Developing the wealth of natural resources beneath Haiti's soil may not improve the fortunes of the impoverished people who live on it.
Partners In Health has been an important organization in post-earthquake Haiti—a key to its success is listening to what the communities want, rather than telling them what they need.
Thirteen-year old Cynthia Desert attends l'Ecole Nationale Republique du Chili, a 15-minute walk from her home—a tent camp in Port-au-Prince.
What is life like for a 13-year-old Haitian girl, two years after the earthquake?